Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on February 17, 1942 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 4

Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 17, 1942
Page 4
Start Free Trial

if K " ;j Pnge 6 Tuesday, February 17, 1942 Lubbock Morning Avalanche _rf - VkJ •W*X^*-&&^i-Ji F ! c c u CON/IPL-ET€ Lubbock, Texas T 1 Lubbock District-Titlists Eliminated In Qolden Qloves Tournament Finals Petersburg And Harbert Measures fiogan In Playoff "Chick" Shoots 72 To Take Texas Open Crown While Jinx Again Hounds Benny (By The AssocU'.ed Pr?53) SAN ANTONIO, Feb. 16 — Melvin (Chick) Harbert of Battle Creek, Mich., who birdied five of the last seven holes yesterday to tie golf's top money winner, Ben Hogan, in the Texas open, Avon the 18-hole championship playoff today. The scores were 76 and 72. The jinx still worked for Hogan, trying to win his first major golf tournament in his home state. It was the second playoff lost by the Hershey, Pa., pro for the Texas open. Two years ago, over the Brackenridge park course here, Hogan and Byron Nelson tiedO Dutch Harrison's Texas open rec- Dodger Ace Signs— $20,000 Said Likely Salary For Camilli Tech Boys Cop Second Places With Few All-Important "Ifs" Tossed In— Dizzy Dean "Giving Up Any Hope Of Comeback;" Says Cards "Cinch" For Flag ord of 271 strokes, and Nelson beat Ben in the playoff the next day. Makes Quick Comeback Last year Hogan was second to Lawson Little, who shot a fine 273 over the Willow Springs course. This year little Ben finished the two Sunday rounds 65-66, but all he could get was a tie with the youthful belter from Michigan, who crashed down the back nine on the final round with a record 30, to tie Ben at 272. Today Harbert went one down with a bogie on the second and get it back when Hogan bogied the par five fourth with three putts. Harbert Gets Sl',000 Chick went a stroke up with a birdie at the sixth, and three strokes up with a birdie to Hogan's bogie six on the par five seventh. A par four for Hogan to Harhert's five at the eighth, and two pars on the ninth, gave Harbert a two stroke lead at the turn. - Hogan three-putted No. 11 to go three down, got a stroke back on 13 with a birdie two, and another stroke back on the 14 with a par to Harbert's five. Harbert was still one up as they both had pars on 15. - Hogan. had a four at the 16th to Harbert's three and was two down. The trees got Hogans approach on 17, and he took a buzzard six, to Harbert's four and was four down. They halved the 18th with fours and Harbert took the title and the $1,000 first prize money. Hogan re- .ceived $750. (By The Assoc'.arfd Preisi BROOKLYN, Feb. 16. — Dolph Camilli, the swarthy slugger who led the Brooklyn Dodgers to a National league pennant last year, signed his 1942 contract for a probable 520,000 today at a hotel-room conference with President L. S. MacPhail. Their agreement, which was followed in a little while by Terry Optimistic As Giants Open Drills MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 16 OT—Bill Te_rry watched his successor,' Mel Ott, put the New York Giants through their first baseball workout today, then declared "we've got a chance to win." It was the first time since 1915 that Terry, dressed in street clothing, had been on the sidelines while his team was starting spring practice. He was promoted this year to general manager in charge of the Giant farm system after serving as player and manager. : . "It feels all right to get out of uniform," he commented, adding, "the team is definitely improved." Ott, the former boy wonder picked to fill the job once held by John McCraw, sweated out on tba diamond along with nine other • players who reached here in time for the drill—the first to be held by any of the 12 major league teams training in Florida. The rest of the batterymen are expected tomorrow, and the main squad will report next Monday. Cotton States League Seeking To Continue GREENVILLE, Miss., Feb. 16 W3—Six of eight cities having clubs in the Cotton States baseball league last year sought today to carry on the loop this season with the promised help of JudgS W. G. Branham, head of the minor leagues, in securing working agreements with higher leagues. : Judge Emmet Harty of Greenville, president of the circuit, was instructed at a meeting of directors here, to contact other cities in Mississippi and Arkansas in an effort to operate the league as a Class D instead of C loop. Another meeting is to be called by Judge Harty when he is assured that assistance irorn higher leagues is forthcoming. Directors from Helena and £1 Dorado, Ark., Vicksburg and Greenville, Miss., attended and Tex arkana was represented by proxy. Hot Springr, advised it was interested in a club in Class D. Monroe, a member for several years, and Marshall, Tex., which took over 1he Clarksdale franchise in the latter part of :he last season, were not represented. By COLLIER PARR1S Avalanche Sports Editor WILL ROGERS COLISEUM, FORT WORTH, Feb. 16. — The greatest State tournament in the six-year history of the Texas Golden Gloves saw eight champions crowned here tonight who will represent the state in the Tournament of Champions at Chicago next week—greatest, that is, from an artistic standpoint. Attendance was far below par, a crowd of 6,000 filling about a third of the space in the big coliseum tonight. Win Handsome Trophies As for Lubbock's District champions they bring home with them two second place trophies, emblematic of their splendid showing in Presenting: The Champs FORT WORTH, Feb. IS. IP) Texas champions of the Golden Gloves were decided here tonight in eight bouts that did not bring a single knock-out but produced slam-bang battles from start to finish with four former title-holders coming through and Dallas winning the team title. The winners who will go to Chicago to compete in the Tournament oi Champions, from which a team will come to contest the New York representatives for national titles, follows: Flyweight — Jose Andres, Fort Worth. Bantamw eight — Hubert Gray, Wichita Falls. Featherweight — Arlo Royt, San Angelo. Lightweight — Morris Corona, Port Arthur. Welterweight—Marvin Bryant, Dallas. Middleweight — Eli Keitch, Fort Bliss. Light Heavyweight — Tom Attra, Austin. Heavyweight — James O. Phillips, Camp Bowie. i By The Associated Press) HOT SPRINGS, Ark.. Feb. 16—Dizzy Dean said today he had "given up any comeback notions." T he e x - N a tional league pitcher said he did not come to Hot Springs to have his pitching arm worked on. "I'm just here to visit some of my old stomping grounds again," Dean said. "Nobody is going to work on my arm. I've given up any comeback notions." And then he added: "If I did happen to pitch again it would be for the Chicago Cubs. I have a standing offer to come back there any time." Dean said he intended to go back to his sports announcing job in St. Louis in April. The St. Louis Cardinals, he said, are "a cinch" for the next National league pennant "if the draft doesn't tear 'em up too much." Of the Brooklyn Dodgers, he opined, "I don't even think they have a good ball club." He gives the Giants little chance in 1942, and doesn't profess to knosv about Cincinnati. « The Pittsb urgh Pirates, Dean said, are the real dark- horse." Lubbock Boxers Win Fights In Slaton Meet Tech Spring Grid Arizona Five May Surprise Raiders Three Border Conference Cage Clashes Scheduled In City; Tempe To Be Tough DOLPH CAMILLI the signing of Pitcher Curt Davis, ended what might have been the most formidable holdout struggle in the senior circuit. Camilli has been a rugged individualist in his salary aims often in the past and his feat in leading the league with 34 homers and 120 runs batted in last year, as well as his selection as the most valuable player, gave him some talking points this time. It developed, however, that both MacPhail and Camilli had pretty much the same ideas. "Camilli had a good year and was entitled to a reasonable raise," the Dodgers' boss said in announcing the signing. "When we got together he told me what he thought he ought to get and I told him what I thought he ought to have. "There was not very much difference and it didn't take very long for us to iron that out." Cagers Of Muleshoe, Floydada To Tangle FLOYDADA, Feb. 16 (Special) —First of a three-game series to determine the bi-district basketball championship between Floydada High school's Whirlwinds and Muleshoe High's Yellow Jackets will be played here Tuesday night at 8:30 o'clock. Floydada High annexed the title Saturday nigh:, nosing out Denver City, 27 to 23 in an overtime period. the featherweight and middleweight divisions. A close decision in the third to last fight oi the evening in the middleweight division went against J. D. Kirkpatrick, the tournament surprise from Petersburg. He fought three fine rounds against a veteran soldier fighter, Eli Katich, of Superior, Ariz., and Fort Bliss, representing the El Paso district. Katich won all of his previous fights with more ease than he deeisioned Kirkpatrick, who had knocked out his semi-final opponent, Jackie Griffin, of Paris and Denison. Kirkpatrick wound up with the tournament record for speedy knockouts, however, winning his first fight Friday night with a kayo in one minute, 8 seconds of the first round. Roye Decisions Kivlehen Keith Kivlehen, of Miami, Tex., and student at Texas Tech and the Lubbock featherweight champ, fought a great battle against Arlo Roye, the tourney favorite from San Angelo, but dropped the decision after winning four fights in a row. The crowd was tense, the boxers more so, as the final and che.m- pionship round got under way. Jose Andres, the Fort Worth Mexican, state flyweight champ of 1940, conqueror in the second round of the tournament of Lubbock's champ, Roland Borger, wss not seriously pressed to win from Leonard Zuniga oE San Antonio. Wichita Boy Triumphs The bantam champion, Hubert Gray of Wichita Falls, who had outpointed Amarillo's last remaining hope, Dean Webb, in the semifinals, had a rough time with the tough Indian from Abaline, Loy Bii)y, but had the most points at the finish. Then came the finals in the featherweight division, and Kivle- A heavy invasion of Arizona basketball teams will storm the Texas Tech gymnasium for a series of three Border conference championship games with Coach Berl Huffman's Red Raiders this week. On Wednesday night the Flagstaff Teachers will take on the Techsans." On Thursday night the stout Arizona University loopers are due to give the Red Raiders a stiff scrap, and on Friday night the. surprising Tempe Teachers will battle the Tech hoopsters. Tempe Holds Decisions Of these three Arizona teams, Tempe is the only one to have defeated the Red Raiders this season. The Bulldogs turned the trick several v/eeks ago by a'53 to 39 count. Tempe has two of the best scoring aces in the Border conference in Chet McNabb and Gerald Jones. Other standout Tempe players include Nick Johnson and Captain Tom O'Neil. Tempe holds third place in the conference race with 8 wins against 4 defeats. During their last seven conference games the Tempe Bulldogs have limited their opponents to 40 points or less per game. Arizona University is not going to well in the conference race with 5 wins and 7 defeats, but the Wildcats will be hard after the Red Raiders in order to atone for a 53 to 47 licking the Raiders plastered on them several weeks ago. Flagstaff Gaining Speed- Bobby Human, forward, is the Wildcats chief scoring agent. His average in conference games has been steady, and stands ac 11.9 points per game. He is closely seconded by Vince Cuilen, a f orward, who has a 10.3 average per game. Both boys have played all 12 conference games. After a slow start the Flagstaff Teachers have hit a winning stride and hope to keep going against the Red Raiders. Last week, Flagstaff won three straight games by defeating New Mexico University New Mexico Aggies and the Texas School of Mines. In order to be in perfect condition for their three tough games wiyiimd Hughe's* this •week the Red Raiders are holding nightly workouts. They realize they must win all three games this week to retain their chance at the conference championship. (SpecUlTo The Avalanche) SLATON, Feb. 16.—Fourteen bouts inaugurated the Annual Slaton Invitation Boxing tournament in the high school gym here tonight as a field of 65 South Plains fighters forced the event to be rescheduled for a three-night rim. Second round of fisticuffing will be reeled off Tuesday night with five Lubbock District champions who represented the area at Fort Worth scheduled to participate. Finals Next Monday Finals in the ten weight divisions will be conducted nexl Wonday night, Coach Curtis Stumpy" Hamilton, director of he tourney, announced. Those who are scheduled to appear on Tuesday Night's program nclude:. J. D. Kirkpatrick, LaVern *oach, Roland Borger, Buford Bradshaw and Joy Glenn Ward. In addition, numerous other aspirin_ amateur sluggers will tangle on a card which lists 16 bouts. Approximately 500 watched program. Results of the opening night's jousting: &5-Poand Dlrision Lawrence Balch, Lubbock. declsloned James Mofser, Slaton. Randall Elrod, Slaton, declstoned Jimts King, Tahoka. . 100-Pound Division George Brags, Jr.. Lubbock. took the nod over Lehman irvrin. Tahoka. John Bingham, Tahoka. won on a second round technical kayo over Eddie Hoffman. Slaton. Flyweight Division > Billy Bartley. Slaton, won on a second round TKO over James Brookslre. Tahoka. Featherweight Division James Bsbouselte. Tahoka, 'went down on a technical knockout from the Hailing fists of Harley Manskcr, Elaion, in the second stanza.' Billy Knight. Tahok», decLsloned Albert Hoffman, Slaton. Bantamweight Division Curtis Lebow, Platnvlew, deeisioned Charlie Peek. Slaton. Lljhtwelirht Division Monk Flannlgan. .Morton, deeisioned Plans Announced Thayne "Red" Amonett Called By Army; Raiders Will Start Practice March 2 Head Coach Dell Morgan announced Monday that -pring football practice would start for the Texas Tech Raiders on Monday, March 2. The daily workouts will continue for 30-calendar days on the Texas Tech gridiron. Forty players are on the varsity roster and all are expected to answer the initial practice call. There were 41 players until Monday morning when the Army draft alled "Red" Amonett, the sensational junior halfback. LIGHT LENS FOR ALL MAKE CARS » HEAD • TAIL • SPOT • FOG SOUTHERN AUTO STORIES INC. Lubbock. LU«e£5«id. Brownlield COLLEGE BASKETBALL Dukt- 53: N. C. S-a-e it!. Univ. of Virginia -41; \Vsshir.gton »nd Lee 31. Tennessee 3«; Vtnderbilt 33. Omaha 17: South Dakota SJatc 33. UciTcrsity of Detroit 39; Mich:;in State 37. Ind'.ani <7; Michigan «. Pisrdue 10: Wisconsin 3«. Knnias 60: Iowa State 44. N'O'.-ihTestcm 47: Chicago <6 Kentucky 57: Georgia. Tech SI. lllor.c'.s 41; J.Sinr.tsola 37. hen \vas fighting for the championship. He boxed the pre-tournament favorite Arlo Roye on fairly even terms in the first round except for a body blow that sent Kevlehcn to his knees. He %vaited out the count, stood to scrap ii; out with Roye for the remainder of the round. In the second he drew Roy'e left hand to his face, and absorbed blows to the body from the more experienced lighter. Kivlehen drew a good round of app'ause si the end of the second for staying that long with the veteran from San Angelo. Roye, one of the most finished fighters of the tournament, had won easily in his previous lights. Kivlehen danced away from him, and into him, and very wisely eluded Roye's murderous punches and fought carefully to stand on this feet throughout. But the die had been cast earlier in the fight. Menchaca Presents Awards Dick Menchaca, former featherweight champion and ruled out of this tournament for the first time in live -years, by the mumps, awarded first and second place trophies to winner Roye and runner-up Kivlehen. Morris Corona, the Beaumont flash who thrice has been to the Chicago Tournament of Champions, bowed out of the Texas Golden Gloves for all time, even in victory tonight. Once as lightweight, twice as welterweight, Corona has been one of the tournament toasts, but the new "five year" rule made this his finale. He had a tough opponent in Cotton Gunter of Dallas, who flew into Corona as if he hadn't been reading the papers. He didn't let up in the third round, fighting more furiously than every but Corona's first two rounds won him the fight, and his fourth state title. The decision was roundly booed. Fight Cautious, Slow Marvin Bryant of Dallas, who had won in the semi-finals from Max Waller of Tyler, the guy who Girls' Cage Play Opens Tonight Four games, featuring some of the strongest high school girls' basketball teams on the South Plains, open the Annual Girls' District tournament in New Dea! gymn tonight. The event, winner of which will go to "Waco to the State tourney in March, will continue through Saturday, with participants resting Thursday. Nsw Deal Plays Sundown • Firing opens at. 7 o'clock tonight with two ol the most potent squads entered in the tournament clashing—New Deal, winner of 21 of 22 games this season and Sundown, also boasting an impressive season's record. Other games on tonight's card sends Springlake against Rails at 8 o'clock; Cotton Center against Union (Dawson county) at 9 o'clock, and Tahoka against Wellman at 10 o'clock. Wednesday night's play finds Amhersi and Ropesville opening competition at 7 o'clock, followed by the Wilson-Meadow clash at S o'clock, the Lockney - Muleshoe tussle at 9 o'clock, and the Whiteface-Cooper melee at 10 o'clock. Consolation rounds are scheduled to start at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. Second round play in championship competition start at -7 o'clock Friday night. Semi-finals in consolations played at 1:30 o'clock and 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Semi-finals in the •winners' bracket will be reeled off at 3:30 o'clock and 4:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Finals in consolations are booked for 9 , o'clock Saturday night with" the j championship clash scheduled for 10 o'clock that night G. W. White, Tahoka. dsclsloned Pat Carlson, Post. Wellcriveijclit Division Dale Odam, Lubbock. decisionsd Kelly King. T»hoka. in one oi the feature flghti of the evening. Middleweight Division Melvin Hareroves, Seminole. registered t second round TKO, over Elmer Hargroves Lubbock. Liffht Heavyweight Division Elwood Wright. Lubbock. decisionei. Odell Robertson. Littlefield. Ueavyweifht Division J. P. Bussell, Lubbock. took the noo. over Joe Chlldress, Slaton. Idalou, Southland To Open Series Tonight 1DALQU, Feb. 16 (Special) — First of a two-out-of-three serie of cage contests to decide the Con Amonett did not expect to be called for several months and the command for him to report and leave for Fort Bill, Okla., was a complete surprise. Amonett was one \ wof the fastest and best halfbacks [on the Texas Tech roster. Five ends are due to report to | Coach Moraan and Berl Huffman. They are Harold Crossen, junior; Vernon Ray, junior: Ralph Geddie. sophomore: George Essex, sophomore and Jack Dillon, sophomore. Heavy At Guard Positions Nine guards are on the list and includes Doyle Caraway, senior; Jimmy Jay. junior; James Reed, junior; Jerry Nash, senior; Captain Will Allbright. senior; Hoyt Page, sophomore; Kenneth Mayes, sophomore; Elmer Hargrove, sophomore; and Verne Hale, sophomore. Five tackles are scheduled to report for spring workouts. They are J. P. Bussell sophomore; Clyde Hall, sophomore; George Zoller, sophomore: Buck Gillemvater, senior, and Albert Williams, junior. Five centers arc included on the roster in Garland Head, junior; Edger Ewen, senior; Billy Hale, junior; L. A. Storrs. sophomore and Floyd Read, sophomore. Sixteen Backfield Prospect* There will be sixteen backfield prospects including Don Austin, senior; Peter Blanda, senior; Walter Webster, senior; Maxey McKnight, junior; J. R. Callahan, junior; Rogers Smith, senior; Roy Williams, junior; Howard AUord, junior; Captain Kenneth Robbins. senior; Jess Ballew, sophomore; James Carlisle, sophomore; Clyde Clark, sophomore: Bill Geter, sophomore: Leete Jackson, sophomore; Walter Schlinkman, sopho- mor? and Dick Standefer, sophomore. From this list the regular players last season were Captain Will Allbright. Don Austin. Doyle Caraway. J. R. Callahan and Kenneth Robbing. THAYNE "RED" AMONETT SeevStory To Right Arkansas Tops Torrid-Chase ference 9-B titlist will be playec here Tuesday night with the Idalou quintet playing host to Southland. The second game of the series will be reeled off in Southland Thursday night with the third contest, if necessary, to be played on a neutral court at Cooper Saturday night. Challedon's Comeback Attempt Hits A Snag MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 16 (IP)- — C h a 11 endon's comeback efforts ran into a snag today as W. L. Brann's once-great race horse was out-footed at a mile and a furlong, a distance at which he was expected to excel. Fran ces D. Scully's Ponty, never awed by big name foes, won the 51,400 feature event on a Monday Hialeah park program— and did it by six lengths, going away. Third place went to Wheatley Stable's Choppy Sea when Challedon got the decision in a photo finish. knocked out Roy Belk. Lubbock champion, in the biggest knockout surprise of the tournament, copped the welterweight title in a close, interesting bout with Eddie Russey of Wichita Falls. That brought up the middleweights, Katich and Kirkpatrick, for their finul fling at state honors. Whereas in their previous fights, Harmon, Braves Win Pro Tennis Honors WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., Feb. 16 (if}— The fourth-seeded combination of Bob Harmon of Oakland, Calif., and Bruce Barnes of Houston, defeated top-ranked Wayne Sabin of Reno, Nev., and Anton Takes Second Place In Loop Chase ANTON, Feb. 16 (Special) — In one of the hottest fought contests in Conference 8-B cage competition, Anton nosed out Whitharral, 16 to 14, in a second overtime period. This victory gave the Anton aggregation second place in the conference race with nine wins and ihree losses. Ropes won the title with 10 wins and two setbacks, losing games to Anton' and Whiteface during the campaign. By RICHARD WEST Associated Press Sports Writer Cool, calculating Arkansas clung to a first-place hold on the Southwest conference basketball race today and geared its smooth-working machine for a final drive over a rough road. By defeating the Texas- Aggies 47 to 41 and 40 to 31 last week, the Ozark Porkers stretched their season's record to seven wins and one loss and have only four more games to play—all at home. Meet Texas Quintet Friday and Saturday nights they meet a renovated herd of Texas Longhorns—short on material but long on fight, hustle and endurance. And Feb. 27-28 they close out against up-and - coming Texas Christian" — dangerous enough to win from anybody. Should the Porkers stumble, the Rice Owls could tie them and possibly take over the lead. The Owls, pre-season favorites to win the title, are in second place with six wins and two losses and are going strong. TCU Still In Race Their three-gun attack—featur- ng Bob Kinney, Chet Palmer and 'om Closs—whipped Texas Chrisian 44 to 37 and Southern Metho- ist 55 to 35 last week. Despite its loss to Rice, T. C. U. las a fine season record of four and two defeats and is still in the hick of the fight of the title. Texas, stunned at mid-term by he loss of three key men to the Army and another by scholastic disqualification, has a rebuilt machine that sho-.vs flashes of brilliance. Frogs, Bears Meet Tonight Coach Jack Gray shifted Mal- :olm Kutncr, All-American foot- aall end, from guard to forward to each had"swarmed in against their w «?lby Van Horn of Los Angeles, *: »_ i r_;__; _ R_*s fi .A. £_3 fnrlnv in +H** fir»*»1e respective opponents and fairly (Continued On Pags 7) 6-3, 6-4, 6-3, today in the finals of the GuH Stream professional tennis tournament. A GOOD BUY IS A DEFENSE BOND OR STAMP WE BUY & SELL GOOD USED CARS J, D. McPHAUL SEE or C. C. WORRELL LUBBOCK AIJT© CO., LTD. "21 YEARS YOUR FORD DEALER" 9TH & TEXAS PHCNE 5524 TRACTOR TIRE OWNERS ATTENTION We can vulcanize all siie tractor tares and you don't have Jo wait. Bring lham in today. 1315 AVE, H SANDERS TIRE CO. We Vulcanize AH Size Tires DIAL 6306 PROMPT COURTEOUS SERVICE Save up to 50% on Unredeenvsd Diamonds, Watches, etc. Licensed and Bonded team with the high-scoring Johnny Hargis. Gray then worked overtime on his guards, polished his intricate weave and tip-in attack. The longhorns responded by beating hapless Southern Methodist 60 to .43. Texas, stumbled Saturday night when it met an inspired Baylor team celebrating the return of Jack Wilson to the lineup. Baylor whipped the Longhorns 55 to 34. This week's schedule: Tonight—Baylor vs. T .C. U. at Fort Worth. Friday—S. M. U. vs. Texas Ag- gies at College Station, T. C. U. vs. Rice at Houston, Texas vs. Arkansas at Fayetteville. Saturday—T. C. U. vs. Texas Aggies at College Station, S. M. U. vs. Rice at Houston, Texas vs. Arkansas at Fayetteville. _ Spain will permit the importation of foreign motion pictures only by firms agreeing to undertake the production of national films. KNOCK, KNOCK, KNOCK; ... YOUR CAR MAY NEED A VALVE JOB Regrinding done the factory way will lake 1'ne noise out of the old but and savn you money by cutting down gasoline waste. Here's a job that pays for ilscU in the long run! Come in for a checkup Icdayl Announcing THE CHANGE OF OUR NAME! Telf ord Lumber Co Will htjreaffer be known as BUILDER'S LUMBER COMPANY Lubbock Anton, No change in policy or personnel is made. See Us ... with all your building and repair needs! Dr. A. E. Gesell DENTIST 234 Lubbock National Bldg Dial 2-2631

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free